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English 35
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)
for oscar pistorius, who had become one of the biggest names in world sports. >> republicans in the u.s. senate are still blocking the confirmation of chuckhagel -- chuck hagel as defense secretary. >> they say they will eventually approve their colleague, but first, they want more answers from the administration for last year's attack on the u.s. embassy in libya. >> let's get more information on the horse meat scandal in the europe. >> why not? officials have rated a reprocessing plant -- raided a reprocessing plant. >> that came as brussels give the go-ahead for the you-why dna testing on products and friends pointed the finger at another food-processing plant -- the go- ahead for the eu-wide dna testing. >> our inquiry shows they knew the meat labeled as beef could be horse meat -- at least they had a strong suspicion. >> horse meat in itself is as -- is not dangerous, and europe has clear rules on the food chain. of birth, the owner decides if an animal will end up on the dinner plate. it is all documented, including any medication administered. the revelation that horses were in m
through. it went through this week. the merger between u.s. airways and the bankrupt american airlines, the newly formed carrier will be the world's largest, but it has some customers worried about possible fare increases. ali velshi explains what it means for fliers. >> if regulators allow it, u.s. airways is going to take over a bankrupt american airlines creating the world's biggest airline in the process. the newly merged company will keep the american airlines name. and while the deal is probably good for investors, passengers worry that airfares will shoot up as competition disappears. now, i talked to the ceos of both companies when they announced the merger. and they said passengers will not see fare hikes. >> we're going to take two airlines highly complementary, to the same number of places, which is actually good for the consumers of both airlines. there won't be a reduction in supply, so therefore no reason to believe there would be an increase in pricing. >> so why would we take the ceo's word for it? take a look at this. prices for an average domestic economy airfare have
returned from north korea, former new mexico governor, bill richardson, who served as u.s. ambassador to the united nations. thank you so much for joining me. >> thank you, alex. nice to be with you. >> this trip, what was it all about? how did it come about and what was the mission? >> well, the mission was threefold. one, to send a message to the north koreans not to do any more launches or nuclear tests. secondly, to talk about the advantages of an internet and freedom of information once they join the international community. and third was to try to get the american detainee, kenneth bay, out who's been in prison there. we did get hints from the north koreans that they were going to do this nuclear test because they were upset about the sanctions the united nations had just imposed on them. and we side to them, it makes no sense for you to continue further testing. you're going to be more isolated. your people are hurting. get into the international community. but our message was to the foreign ministry types, their state department. we didn't see the new leader who unfortunately
. they have ntsb and the u.s. coast guard is asits in this giggs. all of them are trying to find out what caused the fire that caused this entire mess. back to you. >> thank you, anna. >>> what was supposed to be a four-day cruise turned out to be no carnival for anyone aboard the ship and now carnival faces a wave of action. we talk id over one someone who knows the cruise business on the inside. jay is the author of "the truth of cruise ships." great to have you with us. what is the truth. house does a fire disable a ship that large. >> 80% of the electricity used on board. i don't have all the details yet but the fire doesn't look like it took them out yet. the power grid or maybe the wiring. >> there are regulations in place now that the new ships have to have backup systems, correct? but the problem is these old ships can't be retrofitted. >> exactly. it's too costly to try to duplicate something with a ship that's not designed that way. so i think wi may see new regulations or cruise lines voluntarily adding up backup generators. >> are these ships too big to
math skills to compare the cost of deportation versus the value young immigrants contribute as u.s. citizens. the campaign produced a clip to promote the dream act. the video ends with news that parker was just accepted into a master's program at yale. >> if the dream act doesn't pass by the time he graduates, he will no choice but to take a job where someone pays him under the table. >> which means the president of the berkeley math club will be doing some hard manual labor. >> the dream act would open the path to citizenship for park and 2 million other young people brought to the u.s. as kids. >>> go on a police ride-along from your own couch. still ahead at 6:00, the unique social media event happening right now in the bay area. also -- >> pets accidentally killed, lost, injured, all in the care of the airlines. an nbc bay area investigation, what happens when some animals are shipped in cargo. >>> and a warning for wine lovers. why the nice weather could cost you money. >>> good evening. i'm jeff ranieri in the nbc bay area weather center. we are tracking some rare february he
on in the u.s., phil. is russia considering something like that? have you heard anything? >> reporter: russia is certainly very worried about asteroids that pose a threat to the planet. but much of the scientific opinion that has been expressed here and around the world over the last 24 hours or so is that meteors of the size that were seen here are not easily detected or prevented. scientists say they enter the atmosphere quite routinely. but usually it takes place over the ocean or less populated areas or whatever noise they create, it simply goes unnoticed. what makes this such a rare event is it took place over this very sizable city, susan. >> i can't imagine seeing that, the fear and panic they felt. phil black, thank you, appreciate it. >>> to the scene now, this didn't take long. a passenger stranded with thousands of others aboard the disabled carnival "triumph" is suing carnival for negligence, fraud, and emotional distress. calls the ship, quote, a floating hell and floating toilet. she says she was forced to walk through feces to get to long lines for food. carnival cannot comment
was 1100. you add those up those are not quite make it to 4200. >> reporter: the u.s. coast guard with the assistance of the national transportation safety board is leading the u.s. part of the investigation. but final decisions about the cause of the blaze and the repairs that are necessary will be made by the bahamas, where the ship is registered. carnival is offering $500 cash a full refund and discounts on future cruises. >> they can have whatever they offer us, they can actually keep. or i'll take it and i'll frame it. >> reporter: after docking last night, some passengers boarded buses to texas and louisiana. a bus headed for new orleans broke down. randall pinkston, cbs news, mobile, alabama. good. no, not good. he's a vegetarian he's a smart guy. in fact he's the head of the cal math club. but he's taking a calculated risk... the secret this bay area student's been hiding. >>> new at:00 he is a smart guy. you see the hid of the cal math club but taking a calculated risk. the secret this bay area student's been hiding and how he is risking
capes and parkas, and $5,000 for a football signed by u.s. presidents. using campaign contributions for these kinds of personal expenditures is way over the line. you just can't do it. >> reporter: jackson's wife sandra was also charged with income tax evasion in the case. i offer no excuses more my conduct jackson said in his statement. i want to offer my sincerest apologies to my family, my friends, and all of my supporters for my errors in judgment. jackson resigned last november just weeks after easily winning re-election. while he dropped from public view last year and said he was being treated for bipolar disorder, fbi agents were closing in initially investigating allegations one of his fundraisers offered to raise campaign cash for now convicted illinois governor rod blagojevich in exchange for naming jackson to fill barack obama's senate seat. today at a rally held by operation push, the group founded by his father, family members stood by jackson. we can make it through this period of time. i love my brother. i will stand with him until the end of time. >> reporter: jackso
to be answering questions from the u.s. authorities. why is that? >> the president says this is the most apparent administration in history. other day on the google hangout forum. answering questions about transparency. i have been transparent with just about everything. most of the issues around national security we can't be as open about. then talking about benghazi. all the questions around benghazi have been answered. this is what the president said. >> this is the most transparent administration in history there are a handful of issues. mostly around national security. where people have legitimate questions. where they are still concerned about whether or not we have all the information we need. benghazi was good example of that. that was driven by campaign stuff. we have had had more testimony and more paper provided to congress than ever before and congress is sort of running out of things to ask. >> so, in other words, be quiet, shut up, stop asking questions, about there is nothing to see here. move on along, a national security issue. a lot of paper generated on, this really all the ans
regulated industry, the cruise lines when it comes to u.s. regulations. >> reporter: in fact, if the ship sank property damage is limited to $100 per room and a death is limited to just $60,000. >> we're not compensated for trauma, emotional distress, the breach of the criminal. all of this type of stuff they have contracted away and said i will not be part of a class action suit. i will not go to trial. i will have it arbitrated. >> reporter: how does this play with visitors? >> i don't think there's a good enough deal for me to want to be on a cruise ship. >> i was already discouraged. so absolutely no. >> reporter: one woman was more forgiving. >> you hear a lot about it but it's not like every other cruise ship. >> reporter: in perspective complete fiascoes such as this are relatively rare. >> one of the trapped passengers made it home to northern california today. what surprised her when she finally made it back to dry land. >> students and teachers are mourning the death of a 14-year- old student who was hit and killed by a car yesterday afternoon. police say hasanti white was cross
are these e-mails, given that walmart is the barometer for the u.s. consumer? >> a concern. this is not company-sanctioned communications. but shows they were panicking in early february about the pace of sales. it's a concern because of what's going on generally in the economy and with households. a bit of a cash squeeze. the payroll tax came back. and tax refunds have been slower this year than last. and walmart's core customer spends whatever cash comes in. and that seems like it might be squeezing things. gasoline prices on the rise again. a lot of this is coming together. and a concern for the walmart customers. >> is this a walmart problem? or retail in general? >> it seems like walmart's on the front lines of this issue because of their customer base. it seems as if we have our alert pretty much sensitive right now to any weakness in the consumer because of the bigger picture factors that are beyond walmart. >> and the frustration coming up. that could put a damper on the economy. walmart will be releasing their earnings next week for the last quarter. but what does
believe there's an international jewish lobby that is intimidating congressmen and is controlling the u.s. state department, hagel's your guy. and interestingly, everybody thinks he's going to get confirmed which would just prove that his last conspiracy is false. he was wrong once again. i think these are perfectly legitimate questions to be raising about the next secretary of defense. >> and they're questions that were asked and answered. and they're a little ridiculous to keep harping on those. >> i think that hagel would agree. we're switching gears, turning to the campaign. president obama faced this criticism over plans to help more people go to college. now the president is focused on preschool, and thursday unveiled his new early education plan. amy, i'll talk to but this first. how does this new government-funded plan if over with conservatives? tough to argue, right? >> well, no, because it's a question of whether or not it's the federal government's role to be involved in education or a state function. a lot of conservatives believe it's a state function. education is only fund
in dock now. a team of investigators with the u.s. coast guard, national transportation safety board will go on with their look at what went wrong with this ship. of course, they're doing this as part of an international agreement. this is a bohemian-flagged vessel. technically, they are the ones who will issue a final report. meantime, u.s. coast guard has already begun its investigation earlier in the week by looking at schematics of the ship while it was still out at sea. of course, they are look taking a close look at the engine. they've spoken to a number of passengers before they even got off the ship, before they were scattered to the four winds. of course, they'll be looking at procedures on board and looking at, for example, something called a voyage data recorder, which records, among other things, all the conversations that took place on the bridge. they'll also be looking at procedures that took place after that fire hit the engine. the coast guard says this investigation could take a year. >> passengers did report that on previous cruises, there were some mechanical issu
cruise ships are registered in foreign countries and not subject to u.s. taxes and many regulations. the "triumph" is incorporated in the bahamas. >> this industry is unregulated because they have successfully hidden behind their foreign flags. >> reporter: in 2010, congress did pass the cruise vessel security and safety act, mandating better crime reporting at sea. but critics say it's not enough. >> there's no reason when a ship is mechanically deficient, operating out of the united states, that the united states cannot take action against the cruise lines. >> reporter: the industry says it has improved, implementing new safety policies following a string of disasters last year. like the cost of "concordia" and the cost of "allegra." >> this is already a heavily regulated industry. it's regulated at both international levels and national levels. and the enforcement occurs in multiple layers. >> reporter: dar says on any given day there are some 280 cruise ships on the open seas. carrying about 300,000 passengers. for those considering any kind of travel, the most important informa
program in the u.s.a. they took to the streets of new york city. the show can be seen in more than 150 markets around the world. >> all right. 35, 37, 38? >> you know, i think about it- year-old power ranger. >> well, they look great. >> 20 years and they are 15. if they start with 15, and that is -- >> which power ranger would you be? >> oh -- >> just pick a color. >> well, i would not be the pink one or the yellow one. those are probably the girl ones. blue. >> okay. >> maybe green. >> all right. she doesn't want to be the girly one. the pink. >> all of the girly ones do kick butt. >> yes all of them do. >>> okay. still to come on eyewitness news saturday morning -- [ no audio ] the temperatures in the 30s. windy tomorrow, going to be pretty cold through the day. 47 on tuesday with rain. 41 and 39 with the return of the sun on wednesday and thursday. >>> a familiar site is returning to baltimore east. underarmser going to open their doors this weekend. >> jessica kartalija has more. >> reporter: good morning. under armor announced it is o
authority is the lead investigator. both the u.s. coast guard and the national transportation safety board, the ntsb, are heavily involved, interviewing passengers and crew, trying to determine why the fire broke out and how it was handled and ultimately trying to prevent something like this from ever happening again. lester? >> thanks. the ordeal on the carnival "triumph" was difficult for everyone on board. for some, it did become a dire emergency. our chief medical correspondent, dr. nancy snyderman, has a story of one family's dream cruise that turned into a hair-raising evacuation on the high seas. [ cheers ] >> they're safe! >> thank you. >> reporter: their trip was supposed to be a birthday party and family reunion at sea. planned for more than a year and including 31 relatives. >> for me it was the most scariest part. i thought they're here for my birthday. >> reporter: this trip of a lifetime was ruined when at 5:30 last sunday the ship's p.a. system sounded alarms. their thoughts instantly turned to one member -- rachel alderett, 54 years old and suffering kidney disease. she nee
, an explosion ripping through a u.s. battleship and put our nation on the path to war. it was a quiet night in havana harbor where the uss maine was stationed while cuba fought for its independence from spain. as most of the crew was sound asleep, a huge blast tore right through the hull and sank that ship. hundreds of helpless sailors still inside. americans immediately blamed spain and within months, our troops were headed in battle. the spanish-american war. later investigators suggested that the coal on board spontaneously ignited and spain was not to blame. but a deadly blast helped shape its history 115 years ago today. that does it for this fox report on a friday. have a terrific weekend. i'm bill hemmer in tonight for shepard smith. we'll see you on monday. "the factor" starts now >> bill: "the o'reilly factor" is on. tonight -- >> it was really intense. just because nobody really knew what was going on. you could hear the screams of babies and mothers. i could hear them saying, remember i love you. remember i love you. >> it was bad. it got worse. it wasn't a vacation anymore. it w
for it annabelle roberts from london. thank you so much. >>> back in the u.s., time for your weekend forecast. and we have nbc meteorologist dylan dreyer with that. >> good morning, alex. colder air working into the northeast and it comes with snow. we're seeing snow across the dakotas right now that will dip into nebraska and eventually into kansas later on today, cold air surging in from the north and creating lake-effect snow on the great lakes. you can see the cold front stretching from new england to parse of flori parts of florida. where we're seeing most of our rainfall right now. the cold blast will surge in here. below-average temperatures as we head into today and sunday. that's when we see the coldest of the temperatures. but you can see where we're even dealing with snow across portions of north carolina into virginia, and it's in that area where we have a winter storm advisory. it looks like we'll see 1 to 3 inches of snow in that area. moving north, winter weather advisories, warnings and blizzard warnings across portions of eastern maine. there is the chance we could in norther
into effect, there were 20 major airlines in the u.s. by 1990, there were only 12 in operation. today just seven. with usair and american merging we'll be down to six. usair and american don't have a lot of overlapping routes or hubs. in the end, there will be about eight routes out of the 900 or so that will only be served by one airline. susan? >> ali velshi, thank you. cnn "newsroom" continues now with deborah feyerick. deb? >> hey there, susan. looking at that freeze-dried pet thing -- >> not over it. >> we can't exactly figure out what to make of that. thanks so much. enjoy the rest of the afternoon. hi, everyone. 12:00 p.m. on the east coast, 9:00 a.m. on the west. i'm deborah feyerick in for fredricka whitfield. if you're just tuning in, thanks for joining us. we have so much coming up for you. these are the top stories we're following right now in the "cnn newsroom." >>> a surprising announcement at the vatican today. a spokesman says the cardinals who will choose a successor to pope benedict xvi could meet sooner than first planned. the vatican says the date could move up with all
the government accountability office identified one of the highest risks challenging the u.s. government, climate change, it was the first time climate change made the list. back for more. the brain trust. question for all and amy i will start with you this time. where does this rank on the president's list? seriously, we think in terms of getting something accomplished in the next term and what can he do it about? those are the two questions. we will start with you. >> in the state of the union, he said that he would try to pass executive orders to tackle climate change. i don't think than legislatively, he will make a lot of progress on that, but we may see our former communitier organizer being the imperial president when it comes to climate change. >> sometimes you start by making sense and say something that is sensible and then you -- >> you cannot handle the truth. >> it's not fair to say that the president is an imperialist. >> i think what she means is that -- if he makes any serious moves on climate change, it will be through executive orders. >> which are not supposed to be used to pas
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36 (some duplicates have been removed)